Dr. Daniel pressured here to provide more insights and information about collective impact as a model to organize data-driven projects related to the social determinants of health. The specific objectives for this module include: Explain the Collective Impact Principles of practice to create a vision for data to action initiatives. Review the glossary of terms for collective impact initiatives to inform data-driven collective impact initiatives. Explain the mindset or mental model needed to enact collective impact thinking, doing an action. Describe four phases of collective impact efforts and essential mind shifts to design, implement, and evaluate a data-driven collective impact project. As you think about your data to action projects considered the value and importance of collective impact to influence change and transformation you want to see in your communities, neighborhoods, and health care organizations. The learning activities listed above will give you ideas and examples of how collective impact efforts are positively changing the health and well-being of communities around the world. Watch the short video, explored the Collective Impact Forum, review the glossary of terms, and read the articles about collective impact and the mind shift necessary to make collective impact initiatives successful. Think about your data to action applications with a collective impact mental model in mind. Recall these eight principles from module two and Course 1. Principals four through eight are particularly important in terms of data-driven collective impact efforts. Data exist at different levels of scale that include planetary nations, populations, communities, families, and individuals. Human and artificial intelligence transform data into meaningful information and knowledge, leading to new mental models. New mental models guide innovations and social engagement spreads innovations, leading to collective impact and policy change. Policy change sustains transformation to a desired future. In addition to the mental model mind shifts that are required for collective impact. It is also important to remember the following: Get all the right eyes on the problem. The relational is as important as the rational structure is as important as strategy. Sharing credit is as important as taking credit and pay attention to adaptive work and not just technical solutions. Look for silver buckshot instead of silver bullets. Principals of collective impact include the following: Design and implemented initiative with a priority placed on equity. Include community members in the collaborative. Recruit and co-create with cross-sector partners. Use data to continuously learn, adapt, and improve. Cultivate leaders with unique systems leadership skills. Focus on program and system strategies. Build a culture that fosters relationships, trust and respect across participants, and customize for local context. Collective impact is the commitment of a group of actors from different sectors to a common agenda for solving a specific social problem using a structured form of collaboration. Learn more about collective impact by visiting the Stanford Innovation social review, Collective Impact website. Successful collective impact initiatives typically have five conditions that together produce true alignment and lead to powerful results. A common agenda, shared measurement, mutually reinforcing activities, continuous communication, and a backbone support organization. A common agenda. Collective impact requires all participants to have a shared vision for change. one that Includes a common understanding of the problem and a joint approach to solving it through agreed upon action. Shared measurement involves developing a shared measurement system which is essential to collective impact effort. Mutually reinforcing activities depend on a diverse group of stakeholders working together, not by requiring that all participants do the same thing, but by encouraging each participant to understand the specific set of activities at which it excels in a way that supports and is coordinated with the action of others. This of course, requires continuous communication. Developing trust among nonprofits, corporations, government agencies, is a monumental challenge. Finally backbone support organization is necessary for creating and managing collective impact, because it requires a separate organization with a staff, with a specific set of skills to serve as the backbone for the entire initiative. Collective impact involves recruiting and co-creating with cross-sector partners to use data to continuously learn, adapt, and improve. Collective impact is about building cultures that foster relationships, trust, and respect. Often collective impact efforts influence policy change and healthcare outcomes. Examples of collective impact include the case studies like the Los Angeles home for good Project, a community-driven initiative to end homelessness in Los Angeles County. The collective efforts seeks to ensure the homelessness is brief, rare, and non reoccurring by monitoring data, investing funds, improving systems, and empowering the public. These projects would not be successful without a shift in mindset and mental models influenced by data and knowledge. Another example is the typhoid and Torrance case study from the Planetary Health Alliance that looked at how typhoid and Torrance the link between downstream health and upstream actions related to environmental change and human behavior at numerous scales and increasing the risk of typhoid fever and the transmission of other waterborne diseases on the specific island nation of Fiji. This included industrial activities such as upstream deforestation and cattle farming, poor sanitation standards in Riverside villages, and poor household practices around water sanitation and hygiene. The setting for this case study is a rural community on a small island nation setting where people are particularly dependent on healthy river catchments for their water, food, and livelihood. More than knowing the new ones insides and outs of an issue area, a successful collective impact leader or team must possess existing relationships with or an ability to build relationships with a cross-sector range of system players who themselves are issue area experts. More than having a specific solution in mind for how to address a problem. A successful Collective Impact team must have the ability to thrive in a fluid, unstructured, and often entrepreneurial environment. When considering collective impact, it's like being the orchestra conductor, not a top-down boss telling people what to do. It's not about the conductor coming in and throwing all the measures out and starting from scratch it's about exploring the great talents that can be built upon in identifying some gaps where we need other musicians to fill in. The effect of Collective Impact leader and team must feel comfortable pushing the thinking of senior-level people at a range of partnering agencies and organizations, facilitating difficult conversations and communicating with a range of stakeholders more broadly, that can be formal or informal and are essentially important to have been developed. Here is an optional discussion prompt for you. What are the advantages and disadvantages of using the collective impact framework to organize a data-driven project related to the social determinants of health? Consider more by exploring the references and resources on the next slide.